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Novosibirsk Gallery

Available as Framed Prints, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Novosibirsk, Russia in Europe

Choose from 37 pictures in our Novosibirsk collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.

Konstantin Buteyko, Soviet doctor Featured Novosibirsk Print

Konstantin Buteyko, Soviet doctor

Konstantin Pavlovich Buteyko (1923-2003), Soviet medical doctor and researcher. In the 1950s, Buteyko, a Ukrainian, developed a theory on the effects of deep breathing (hyperventilation). He believed that diseases such as asthma are caused by a drop in carbon dioxide blood levels brought on by hyperventilation. Buteyko said that shallow breathing restores these levels to normal. He established a laboratory in Siberia, treating over 1000 people in the 1960s, despite attempted Soviet suppression. The Buteyko method is controversial; sceptics say it works because of a psychological (placebo) effect. Photographed in 1987


Nuclear fuel assembly, Russia Featured Novosibirsk Print

Nuclear fuel assembly, Russia

Nuclear fuel assembly. Workers inspecting fuel pin bundles being produced at a nuclear fuel assembly factory. Each bundle (two seen here) is being held and moved by lifting machinery. The bundles contain hundreds of fuel pins that are each several metres long. These fuel pins are hollow metal tubes filled with small pellets of nuclear fuel. This fuel will be a radioactive isotope such as uranium or plutonium. Several hundred of these fuel pin bundles will be loaded into a nuclear reactor to initiate a controlled nuclear fission reaction. These fuel pin bundles are being assembled at the Novosibirsk Chemical Concentrate Plant, which is in Novosibirsk, Russia. Photographed in 2007


Checking fingerprints Featured Novosibirsk Print

Checking fingerprints

Fingerprints. A forensics officer checking fingerprints against a database of known criminals. Fingerprints are made by the patterns of ridges in the skin of the tips of the fingers. Prints of these patterns can be left behind on objects we touch due to oils and sweat on the skin. Various techniques, such as brushing with very fine powders, allow forensics officers to make these 'latent' prints visible. As fingerprints are unique to the individual, the presence of fingerprints can link a suspect to a crime scene. Photographed in the Federal Drug Control Committee in Novosibirsk, Russia